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Che «0©kccnt 

Volume 53 .Newberg, Oregon, May 1, 1942. Number 10 

P. C. Participating in Biennial Nay Day Festivities 



May Day Royalty 




Quoen Hazel Mary Houser I and Cardinal Don Strait who will reign 
over the biennial May Day festival at Pacific College today. 



Neophytes Take 
Rap In Initiation 

Initiation of 'the neophytes of 
the Gold "P" club took place 
April 22, 23, 24, -and was topped 
off Friday Tiite with the last fin- 
ishing touches of worms, pills, 
ets. 

Tuesday afternoon certain rules 
were posted on the bulletin board 
by the members. However if any- 
one were to ask a neophyte if he 
received any benefits from the 
niitia> ion, he would reply that 
he had decided that the Gold 
"P" wasn't a benevolent society. 

The rules for the en'lire week 
were as follows: No dates, tio 
shave, no soclts, each person must 
carry a raw egg with the signa- 
tures of the Gold "P" members on 
it. Some of the boys found it 
difficult to keep a raw egg from 
breaking. You f.iight aak Tex 
Miller how it goes to lean up 
against a wall with a. raw egg 
in your pocket. 

Wednesday ,a stranger in the 
halls would have thought that 
some of 'the boys had dressed in 
the dark, for all the neophytes 
had their pants on wrong side 
out. Also their shoes were with- 
out strings. For some refraction 
of the rules Davy Thomas had to 
go barefooted a large part of the 
day. 

They say burdens are hard to 
bear, and the neophytes cenlainly 
had theirs. They were instructed 
to carry a large bucket full of 
rocks all day Thursday. They also 
wore opposite shoes and had their 
pants rolled up to the knees. 
Whenever a Gold "P" member 
appeared in the hall a chorus of 
"Hail to the May Day Queen" 
was heard. 

Friday was really a hectic day 
for 1he neophytes. During the day 
rouge and lipstick marred the 
natural beauty of the masculine 
faces. The fellows also had to 
part their hair in the- middle and 
wear burlap shirts. 

On Friday evening, April 24, 
at 8 o'clock, the neophytes were 
waiting in front of Wood-Mar 
(Continued on page four) 



Play Leads 




Eileen Mittby and Betty Lou 
Gardner play the feminine leads 
as sisters in (he Pacific college 
May Day play, "The Lilies of the 



Seniors Sneak To 
Meadow Lake and 
Points Unknown 

Hm — seems as though the 
seniors finally "sneaked" — or did 
they? Well, anyway, after chang- 
ing the date and place ? times 
they started on their unforget- 
table, unregrettable (we hope) 
escapade to Meadow Lake) and 
Nelscott. What fun ! ! ! wading 
through mushy, slushy, red clay, 
sal'al, and we don't know what 
all — ask a certain junior "4" for 
full details. 

The gals seem to think "barn 
particfi" are quite 'the thing — 
sans the cows. Pinky and her 
errly morning "shower" started 
things rolling Thursday A. m. — 
and Josephine and Marguerite 
did a grand job of flipping hot 
cakts over a bonfire (10c please). 

Thursday afternoon, the high 
and almighties slipped and slid 
back down to civilization and the 
coast. The four girls in Harmon's 
car enjoyed the scenery — es- 
pecially a few specimens of our 
great "Defense" program. A high- 
lite of the weiner roast at Nelscott 



Magician Coming 
To Pacific College 

Lee Grabel, one of the nation's 
outstanding magicians, is to ap- 
pear at Pacific College, assisted 
by a ventriloquist, on Tuesday, 
May 12, at 8:15 p. m. 

One of the leading attractions 
at the San Francisco fair, Mi - . 
Grabel has been secured for a 
new performance here because of 
the wide popular interest he at- 
tracted last yeiar. Mr. Grabel's 
ventriloquist assistant will add 
additional humor to the program 
in a special skit with his dummy. 

A past master of the mystery 
of the floating light globe, Mr. 
Grabel has been aclaimed for his 
brilliance by Mrs. Houdini and 
by S. Juhaz Shepard, the great- 
est living authority on magic. 

In a program of magic around 
the world, Mr. Grabel will display 
ancient and modern tricks and 
impersonations of Chinese, Hindu, 
and English magicians. His var- 
ied program will include the 
Chinese linking rings, the famous 
Ilodini handcuff escape and the 
Hindu turban mystery. 

In addttion to appearing on 
Treasure' Island, Mr. Grabel has 



Queen Hazel Mary I 
To Be Crowned By 
Cardinal Don Strait 

Heralding the arrival of spring, 
Pacific college celebrates Its six- 
teenth biennial May Day program 
on Friday, May 1, turning the 
activities of the class room over 
to festivities in honor of Queen 
Hazel Mary I and her court. 

The complete schedule of events 
will be: 

6:30-8:30 — May day breakfast, 
YWCA room. 

9:30-11:30 — Archery contest 
on the campus under 'the direc- 
tion of Prof. Russell W. Lewis. 

1:30 — Parade of floats down 
First street. 

2 : 3 0 — Coronation of Queen 
Hazel Mary I at Queen's 'bower 
on the front oainpus. 

3:30 — Baseball game with 
Reed college on Pacific field. 

8:15 — Play, "The Lilies of the 
Field". 

All the events except the break- 
fast and the play are free and the 
public is invited by the college 
authorities to attend and enjoy 
all of the day's program. 

The coronation of Hazel Mary 
Houser promises to be a colorful 
affair beginning with the tradi- 
tional May day song sung by the 
college male quartet. Cardinal 
Don Strait will crown the Queen 
who will (then 'rqdeive tribute 
from the senior class. Sixteen stu- 
dent body members then appear 
in a quadrille to be followed 'by 
homage from the junior and 
sophomore classes. The same 
group of dancers will return in 
three American, folk dances "Old 
Dan Tucker", "Pop Goes the 
Weasel" and "The Girl I Left 
Behind Me". The freshman class 
presents its homage to the Queen 
before the traditional winding of 
the Maypole which will bring the 
coronation events to a vivid close. 

In Pacific college's opening 
basehall game of the season the 
team defeated Reed college in 
Portland and are looking forward 
to doing it again under the able 
direction of Coach McGrath. The 
game is free to the public. 

One of the best palys ever pre- 
sented at Pacific college will con- 
clude the May day events at 8:15 
in Wood-Mar hall. A sophisticat- 
ed three-act comedy, the play was 
written by J. Turner, and bringB 
to the stage a series of clever sit- 
uations worked out with, plenty 
ofopportunity for good character- 
izations by an outstanding cast, 
under the direction of Veva Gar- 
rett Miller. 

Feminine leads who provide 
much of the play's humor are the 
sisters Catherine and Elizabeth' 
played by Eileen Mittby and Betty 
Lou Gardner. Other cast mem- 
bers are: 

Barnaby Haddon, Harvie Mc- 
Ca'free; Byran RJopes, ButI 
Kirkpatrick; the Rev. John Head, 
Wayne Roberts; Ann, his wife, 
Barbara George; Mrs. Rooke- 
Waller, Shirley Rees; Withers, 
James Snirnn • Hon M.*vni/»a tt»1o™« 





- 




he college year by 



regon 



dur; 

ific^bll 

,s second-c^ass matte*- it the 
fice at s JMirberg, Oregon 
Terms-^Mp a year 



-ms — .a 








EDITOR-—? SL—ScL ARTHUR ROBERTS 

ASSISTANT EDITOR - MAHLON MACY 

ADVISOR RUSSELL LEWIS 

nr 1 

BUSINESS STAFF 
BUSINESS MANAGER, - SHIRLEY REES 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

lF^#eiWE|i>ai»x4l <i£k^«(-% WAYNE ROBERTS 

SPORTS EDITOR i HAROLD NELSON 

VsTAFF^EP^HTERS — Barbara George, Arthur James, Wilma 
.*. Archambeau, .Wendell, Deane. Deane Roberts, Barbara Garrett 

|ipt^«m'l lt»rni>t<? * ^ 



Truant Officer Tells 
Of Child^Delinqueney 



MARY'S 



.an? &u MAYDAY 

JI£ One <?f the -established traditions of Pacific College is the 
biennial May pay celebration. You may have wondered a little 
about-tbe histqry and meaning of May Day. 

May Day is one of the holidays that has come down from 
Roman times. The customs of that day were taken over by 
medeival and Tudor England where it became the big affair 
of the year. All classes of people went "a-maying", tearing 
branches frdm trees, gathering around the ribbon-bedecked 
maypole; and paying homage to the Queen of the May. In 
America May Day festivities have ceased to be a celebration 
of the enjtire populace and have become associated more with 
schools. > 

We at Pacific college are proud of our May Day celebra- 
tion for several reasons. In the first place, May Day still 
means, as it has meant in the past, a time of gladness and re- 
joicing in the renewed beauty of the trees and flowers and all 
of nature. But far more than this aesthetic value (a little rain 
might dampen that feeling), we are proud of our May Day 
because of the fun we get out of working on the different 
parjte of our program — choosing the May Queen and Cardinal, 
Work?ng;on the Maypole winding, beating Reed in baseball, 
wdr'khig.bn the play, and so forth. 

' ' We">as 'a student body sineerely hope that all you alumni, 
fo&rfir students, ahd other friends of Pacific college enjoy 
this May Day program we are presenting. 

SLANG 

A person coming to Pacific College campus and listening 
to <a group of .students talking might well wonder just what 
language was being spoken. I appreciate the English language, 
including. all of itsrcolloqudalisms and good.^jld American sh^gg; 
but I<1.0 -get-tired .of hearing the crazy combinations into which 
some pf the ordinarily good words) *arl itoBsed haphazardly. 
One is' also amazed at the coinage of new words among the 
stgdeiftg. 

J ' Atjfirst' such innovations as "foulacy", "foul-a-rue", "bag- 
e^ed plude ?r .were rather funny; but when things have pro- 
gressed uStU we can not tell some one to "shut up" without 
saying "let'sn ot be vibrating our tonsils" it seems to me that 
even ordinary .college slang shoufd take a bow. Some of these 
pliras^s go past the line of mere absurdity. 

I think that my feelings are about the same as a good 
many other students when I suggest that we break out of this 
vicious habit and, begin to use some of the vivid expressions 
that can. be- found in the English language instead of trying 
to express ourselves by the use of this "fifth eolumn" lan- 
guage. We .might call this a "Back-to-English" campaign. 

|?ir ij .. BEAT REED!. 

'Today the Pacific college baseball team meets the Reed 
college players in the traditional May Day game. The chances 
for -pur winning this game are very strong this year, the 
Qaakers, having defeated the Reed boys at Portland in the 
openjng game of the season. The Reed nine are out for revenge, 
but the Quakers are eager to add another to the three wins 



, "Mr. itJHsaok, Portland tru- 
ant officer, spoke- in chapel con- 
cerning the problem? of child <L& 
linqueney -which to him offers 4 
very Interesting study. He says, 
thajt he dislikes the name "truant 
officer" an^l tbAt. he would mi 
rather he called a "personal ei 
corter." 

There are four "don'ts" which 
England has advised the United 
States to observe during the pres- 
ent war. These are (1) don't 
close schools, (i2) don/t close 
recreational centers, (3) don't 
itihrow children into industry, and 
\i) don't conscript fathers and 
mothers unless children have 
someone to take care of them. 
The officer stated several Cases 
where the children have taken ad- 
vantage of the *~faot— that?- their 
parents were not home to guide 
them and they have stayed home 
from school or gone to) cheap 
theatres where they have gotten 
into trouble. The problem is a 
great one, and it must be solved 1 
if our youth are going to grow 
up to be useful citizens. 




ollege Students! 

ry ™ 

thirty Cent Special 



Dining Hall Students 
Notice Sugar Rationing 

Mrs. Col© reports that the sugar 
rationing has made a difference 
ni the dining hall plans. The din- 
nig hall is now limited to 50-lbs. 
of sugar per month. This means 
that there must bea rationing 
among the students who eat at 
the dining hall. 

A system has been devised 
whereby two and a half pounds 
a week are allowed for kitchen 
use and four ounces a week for 
individual use. 

Chorus Gives Concerts 
At Sprngbrook, Salem 

The chorus, the men's quartet 
and the girl's trio gave a concert 
at Springbrook school house Tues- 
day evening, April 21. The group 
was introduced by President Gul- 
ley. A good crowd attended and 
the program was varied a little, 
from the one used in Idaho. The 
audience enjoyed the concert and 
complained that it was too short. 

Friday morning a half hours' 
program was given at the high 
school- by the chorus and the 
girls' trio. 

Sunday the chorus drove to Sa--, 
lem wWre Wtfy^tttrg aV fdi *G6&t'' 
Street Christian church in the a,(- 
terdodu I and via.- Uthev i Highland I 
Friends church in the evening. The 
choruftr jflwi^'' jhuaj(!e|. M ^ie^ 
girls' trio and soloist Betty Dix- 
on participated in these concerts. 



High School Choruses 
Conduct Chapel Service 

The chapel service, of Monday, 
April 13, was conducted by the. 
high school choruses under the 
direction of Mr. Miller. The pro- 
gram Consisted of two numbers 
by the girls chorus, two by the 
boys chorus, and two by the mix- 
ed chorus. They sang the songs 
that they were going to use in 
the high school chorus: contest. 

E. Roberts and Heald 
Leave For C.P.S. Camp 

Ellis Roberts, senior from Cald- 
well, Idaho, and Hiel Heald, jun- 
ior from Denair, California, re- 
ceived their calls through Select- 
ive Service and left last Thursday 
April 23, for the C.P.S. camp at 



AT NOON 



Millhollen's Drug Store 

Prescription Druggists 
FOUNTAIN LUNCHEjj 
600 First St. .Newberg -Ph. 55J 




SrfHEL 



14 



rt c: 



Beauty Salon 



Phone 149J 




Groceries 
Meats 

Fountain 
Cafe 
Phone 128 W 



Cecil F. Hinshaw 

INSURANCE 

LIFE — AUTO — FIRE 
103 S. Washington St.. 

-s-i — : — r- — ; : 

Dr. Homer Hester 



DENTIST 



FINE WATCH. ADJUSTING 
AND REPAIRING 

ZEFF SEARS 

108 , First St. . Newberg, Ore. 

Johnson &Hedman 

Machine Shop 

Blacksmlthing — Welding 

R. H. C. Bennett 

I LAWYER 

Off |ce:. Second Floor Union Block 

MILLER'S 



SEE US FOB CLOTHING 
NEEDS 



616 First. St. 



NewJ>erg 



Hodsdh Mtfrtuary 

Our Motto "The Golden Rate" 
' Lady Attendant 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Anytime— -Anywhere 
PHONE tlSM OR 1SW 



621 Hancock St. Phone $5 

Chehalem Valley Mills 

Ma»ti£acttjre«t of 

HIGH QUALITY POULTRY 
AND STOCK! FEEDS 



ALWAYS FRESH . 



tlitS. 



Mrii*ufften-Speak» On 

Findi*0ira»niofeM$o 

For the past ■sixteen -years, -Mr. 
Laughlen has. -been studying the 
volumes., of. Who's .Who. He has, 
studied the many biographies 
which are listed in the hooks and 
has classified them according to 
enrfcjrsltfp, jtfje otj 



8$ 



of May ^to. JO will r 
sbraked all'over the United 



the 

the r fa-mtly; iWim 1 Ker'of 
unmarried, and the number of 
women In-.the .book.. .• 

After summing up his study 
he foutfd'THHt She" church" which 
had the smallest number of clergy- 
men listed had the greatest num- 
ber ot laymen listed, and the 
one^fitWph^ the^a^t^^ 
ber of clergymen Hated had the 
smallest number of laymen Halt- 
ed. He 'ftjllt' ufe ft) draw tfar lown 
conclusions as to why It should' 
be that way. 

MissuiniAy 1 To itifitifi 

speaifes i$$w$fe$r: v 

RevTarflSplrn.Tithfjfced nJJSBi&ii- 
aryfrohl Bolivia, spoke in a • 
joint meeting of the Y. M. and 
Y. W. concerning the great op- 
porAffltlf'.OMfWrpW for r >youBg' 
people also tp^work in .the mis- 
sion fi§Wi, Jm> ^nsja^ng ^he 
Bible into the , party faarguages in 
which no missionary has yet spok- 
en r A'i¥h<|u£h ini'mt^'h^ fc£en . . 
wrttjen. in over a fhbuff&ffifl Aif- ', 
ferent languages, there are still" 
over a thousand languages and 

tttfeMllfiip. 
been translated. Mr. Tamplin 
has the interests ipf, the natives at 
heart and he has "made the ap- 
peal to y&W P<£>1>Ib 3v*?where 
to help in the missionary effort. 

Defense %h BeVlieme 
Ofi^atiwUl! |fusi<pe^ 

The . 
be 'celebrated 
States a* National Music Week. 
From a hum'hje heglnning in |%82 
this o*»«ftWtfas #b«tt"tM»fl«fst 
year over 3000 cities in the Unit- 
ed' &rate8 n h4flg) celehtatiCjps: ^The 
theme oBMUsfEfWeeT? nSs cnanged 
more, toward the role which it 
can'plajP'fri TiaEfonal" 4 defense/ 
Several years ago the emphasis 
was placed 'OHrtausii-awfli educa- 
tional and cultural force. Today 
it is stressed* #8 a Sodial and 
[National iforce— Music Build* 
Morale. f> ~ «. 

This year it will play a larger 
part than •m^"<fS> ttW : World ait 
large as all the Allied Nations 
have been invited to take part in 
(heir o^ f |» f p O 

Newberg clubs and 7 "other or- 
ganizations are to,p}ay an import- 
ant part here and in other cities. 
The Pacific college chorus will 
sing two sapapHajmWt^iin Port- 
land May 3. Wednesday, May 6, 
a group composed of musically- 
minded townspeople and Pacific 

»,wxaMoW 

This same program will be spon- 
sored by several local, clubs on the 
following Friday. 

Thursday, Pacific college repre- 
sentatives "have arranged a pro- 
gram in Silverton to be present- 

P d T!Mulg!^V^l Iora 

'(''"''if' * ' TT 

Trefiian Society H^ara » 
Life of Joaquin Miller ' 

The Trefian, Lilterary society 
had a very interesting program 
last Wednesday. Mary l Francis 
Nordj»a*#iv<?, af BattgVJtfnd'l on 
the life of Joaquin Miller, and Bet- 
ty Gardner read soma of his 
poems, and also a few selections 

01 BtfcpJ«58!PJS.ifiajtf- n n 



*-John Dhcen Recovering- 
0 F^wl^oU«Mi*t<v^ 

i-Ij ~a;:ioi r,.i'/' John Dixon, Dundee, who suf- 
fered a severe 'SkuU fracture in 
air avrtomobile accident last week, 
Is reported to be improving. Mary 
Grace Dixon, pacific college fresh- • 
man rreports ■ that ber father rgr-~ 
ga^ns consciousness «n-d' talks at 
intervals.- ^. s -,vs- '"V .Jn.Voi 



mum 



De§r jMrs.^parmon,: 

Bessie is my -sister' and 'wanits- 
to visit me. I am sending her this 
letter^ to ^npourage her. She wonH 
bet d}scouraged -if I know her. 
■Deter Bessie, 

J really think' you shouldn't 
come to- vlsib me-. \ ■ 
Jjn the Jirsfr- place, 1 am afraid 

you would ruin my reputation.- Ti/Cfeiv PftW fl^rilvMi' 11 S 
Your slang would 1 shock all ,the • iurs>, Vj\*B% l^escciues. . 

kids. They irever use anything 
stronger than- "foul" every other 
noun,«arid--l'Oits of ''Let's not.be do- 
ing tnis'-' or "Let's not be-vibrat- 
ing, our tonsils'^ • - • ■ 

You are too *oy crazy. T>e kids 1 
never do anything;- except- shake 
hands- for a prolonged period- Qfj i 



Trip To the Holy Land ; r 

Wednesday, April 22, the- YiW^, 
girls listened .to Mrs. Colet ag she . 
told ot her trip .to the .Holy Landu 
Mrs. Cole visited the ,Holy Land 
before it had heen taken over by ., 



Hotne mSae Hollghauts and 

"The Snack ShoJ^;;! 



time ■ or a^e proleoted- from tire- 
cold hy ' 'their; friend^. T,hey tare 
very careful Jto do ■thes^ polite 
acts in nublieronly. • • 

^our taib-le, manners «ire too 
rushjng for Bm.ily post -or the 
dojm-ites. 'Jhe ,3cfds oply throw 
bread and never ■ eat more than 
five sejgnd helpings. ' i ' ' 

in the- second place, you - would 
not, enjoy yourself: We spend all 
our, J.ime studying — --except when 
we- mus( go/ down town tp -keep 
from starving -to death'; or some 
girl must take a boy -for, a walk" 
to keep him from getting lost in 
the big "city; or we just have 



England, and to -£er -it- was- the 
same as, she - had imagined .it to 
be during the days Christ was on 
earth The,. two most outstanding . 
memories she. has of , the , Holy , 
Land are the Garden of , tiatb,- . 
semene and the, Walling. Wall. Vr.^ 
Her talk was -a great -inspira- 
tion to .every ! girl present.- • 
. LJ2 jx 



Ted 

General Hardware . * 
Sporting <§o$b undent-' 

' r; 1 7dif k FiAt Streee" 

•jj J jfsja^ r. ?n S'^'i'-i l"i«U 

n i ■ ' p'u i,'' — fr — 1 ;.iy . 

•i'.-I^.-iFIRSTi'CILASatT .v.'lil.* 

; PHOTO Tlr^liSHJ^G' , ' :i . 

1 —1 at C£% t«!'4-.o-t«( 

.Riley Studio 



3-'.."t; 



Last .worcli'iQr Pemhy-r^ "She , 
was only a doctor's daughter, .but 
boy, coulcj flhe ^operate! , , .,.") 

WTJ •>■-?■ ll- < ' I'M <%A\ III 



test in PiSychofsgy: • • j 

Questiov — it -you- had a qiece 
of \£G.od , a aiece of- candy-,' and 



VOiSUE 

Beauty Salon 

Phone 287W " 

Dorothy * 
Po^ninire ' ■ 



The; boys are awfully bashful 
They won't even say -"hello"- back ' 
to a girli Of course- there- are 
some boys hers who seem to think > . 
thSj; should; put . an arm. around . 
a girl, if she lasses them. . . 

Th6_ girls are awfully stuck-up 
and- are Wo : proud' to borrow;- 
cUfrhes • of money. TJtey never 
gossip or exagerate'. They hate 
boys- and' never talk About thehT. 

The teachers are; 'really nic6. ' 
Thex let-us talk- all the time in ■ 
class. — answering questions. -The • 
assignments never Icover .nioiie. • 
th$n three written pages on both 
sides. , .... 

Mrs. Cole is very.stradght-laced., 
She doesn't let us eat .dinner .ljf 
we "are sick in bed" or- are 50 
milds away" at "the time. S"he 
won't Mlow the hoys to be in the 
dorm "except 'between (l:00"&. mL" 
and '8>00 p.. m. • • * • 

Your skirts would be too long ■• 
here. ... '■ 

You shouldn't wear so - much • 
make-up. The- girls only- wear 
mascara,. lipstick,, powder, rouge,, 
powder base, and perfume — ex-, 
cept on the days when they get 
up'to-flo'a.'nythih.'g except p^ut oh 
a bandanna' ' instead of bombing' 
•their hair. " 

The town is Very Targe. It Is' 
about 30 srl5 bloqks.-Tlle business . 
section is- on .First- St,- and a tene- ; 
ment is on Main St. ■ • » » 

The canyon is "just a wilder- ' 
ness. Couples often make an ex- 
ploration" trip into it to discover 
the ge-o-graphy' 6Y these Ira'ctfess 
wastes, n i.i ii i <i »» 

I really dojv'^-^hjnk.ypu iwould 
like it here, so you'd better root 
come until you get oven the 

saliva, as thru kissing. How did 
you catch them? 

Your little sister who always 

RfcJterf'tto Coffin)': What ''a 
beautiful necklace. Who gave it 
to' r y3M ' 1 1 ' f '• ,, 

Katie: My next boy friend. 
Pretty isn't It. 

Skene: |a^ - f ^oi ' oJL} as-k^ more 
questions than a wise man can 
answer, j-j r j | /f i r j | v 

RaricK? <Wfe1l^nW% lee' why 
I flunked my last exam. 



a piece" of repe, which- would 
you eat? • • •• 

K. Williams — A piece q£ wood.. 
My-ipeople^ have been blockheads 
for generations, and I need nouiv 
iBhment. ><,,t 1 

ri"''j -.: ' i :Ai ! a/- 

* ',; ' ' ' 

The e'd and* ctf-ea hatL bad $ 
glorious aSternoon "together and 
when it was time for her to 
leave he said.' 'But where can I 
get ahold of ^ftfdf^ " jnf* r^f«'J 



like 



"I dunao", ,she jeplied, dumb-, , 
ce. •^^aWullVlTclisff.Wl'T'»?1 



Answer -this one. 



o'-r :!,.).-, 

"Can thought -though* thought 
be uJrthoughtr by though thought?" 



A bargain; Is goodS hiiy— ^ 
good, buy 'is a r farewell 1 — a fatre- 
weiris'jto part— 4o part is "to- 
leave — ifiy gal leh- me without a 
goodbye—^- she was' l no 'Sargaln ■ 
anyway^ ( •- 



D. Roberts: "Wake up!" 
Jtfac: "Can't" t 
beane: "WJiy..not? M ': 
Map:. "Aint asleep.", . 



Any girl -can, he gay in a classy 
. . coupe, • •• - • 

In ;a taxi <tbey all can he jolly; 
But the girl worth while is the 
girl whe can smile"- 
When you.'re. taking her home 
in a trolley! ■ > 



Karick! Honestly, Konay, you're 
the first girl I've earer loved. > 

Hloskiris: 'You must'' think TI 
don't realize that. 



.^■trangeri„Hey. Sam,.what,iime. 
is it? 

SSamann- Tfnvr did vmi know my 



Graham Drugs ; 




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Beverly n lt wa, leaft »aft. ^ „ 
proposed marriage to that fellow 
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Beyerly; He leaped! . 

.Great miinds.jnn; ifc, |he tfame' 1 
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ouch! 



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by Harold Nelson 
Since the win oyer the Reed 
college nine, the Quakers have 
had one practice game. The 
game was with the high school 
team, which won by a 9 to 6 
count. The practice was featured 
by Palmer, Quaker south-paw, 
taking the mound. He had a rough 
first inning when the high school 
squad scored seven earned and 
unearned runs from him; [bu|t 
after that bad start he settled 
down and pitched ball like a vet- 
eran. Incidentally, this was Palm- 
er's first experience pitching in a 
game. 

Tex Miller Takes Over 
In the last three innings the 
mound duties were taken over 
by third baseman Tex Miller, who 
proved that he could be a capable 
speed-ball hurler. 

The Pacific nine was scheduled 
to play the Mt. Angel club two 
games this season, 'but the games 
were cancelled. 

We were to have played them 
here April 17 and at Mt. Angel on 
May 15. 

Clark Jr. Defeated 
In t he second scheduled game 
Pacific college played Clark Jr. 
college of Vancouver on the 
local diamond. The Quakers 
easily took the feld with vet- 
eran Bill Hays on the mound, 
to lead P. C. to a 12 to 4 vic- 
tory over the visitors from 
Vancouver. 
Some honors should go to G. 
Miller, who made a home run on 
errors; to Leo Crisman, who 
showed the results of batting prac- 
tice as he hit a double and a 
triple; and to John Hays for his 
good work on first base. 

Farm Boys Plant 
Berries, Early Garden 

The last member of the farm 
group finally arrived at the farm 
a week late. We think the fur 
coat, at Homedale, Idaho, had 
something to do with his late 
return. 

The farm bought an auto-trac- 
tor, plow, and disc. The last two 
weeks have been spent in get'ting 
the ground ready for planting 
berries. The boys started planting 
berries Saturday and have plant- 
ed 3% acres of blackcaps, boyeen- 
berr.ies, strawberries, and goose- 
berries. 

An early garden, about one 
acre, is almost all planted and 
will consist of peas, rhubarb, 
asparagus, parsnips, onions, rad- 
ishes, swiss chard, carrots, letituce, 
and others. All of the vegetables 
are to be used at the college 
dormitory. 

Practically all of the prune, 
walnut, peach and pear trees 
were pruned before spring vaca- 
tion. 

The social life is at a low ebb 
at present, buit the boys have 
hopes it will pick up in the near 
future. 



Seniors Enjoy Sneak 

Continued from page one 
ning doing the polka to Hazel 
Mary's and Pemmy's rendition of 
"Roll Outl the Barrel" — quite 
fetching — no doubt. 

Breakfast at "6" Friday morn- 
ing turned out to be 7:30, and 
consequently some mad-dashing 
was done to get chorus members 
home in time for the high school 
program — in fact, Bill even burn- 
ed out the "Green Streak's" 
brakes. 

Tid bits — Pinky in the care- 
taker's boots and socks . . . Lois 
grabbing and' yelling at Ed just 
because he got tired of driving 
on the right side of the road and 
decided to try the left half which 
was the better side anyway . . . 
pushing the cars up the mountain, 
Bill's car rolling back down with- 
out driver, and Bill Thomas' 
jitterbugging both up and down 
the mountain . . . Pern yelling 
for a drink every two minutes and 
then having to practically stand 
on her head to drink out of the 
creek . . .Pemmy's affinity for 
big drift logs . . . funny looking 
fishing lines attached to anti-air- 
craft guns . . . both deer and 
dears . . . and then there are those 
little things one just doesn't tell 
... for the benefit of the juniors 
"the senior class is now at home 
at Pacific college." 

Neophytes Take Rap 

(Continued from page l) 
hall. Afiter a little skirmish with 
a certain Pontiac all of the neo- 
phytes were blindfolded with 
towels, which they had brought 
with them, and were loaded into 
the cars which were provided. 
They were off to — only the Gold 
"P" members knew where. 

The caravan of cars which car- 
ried the neophytes picked a very 
strange route to its destination. 
Sometimes they traveled on the 
highway, sometimes on very rough 
and mountainous road; and at 
other times the cars seemed to 
"just go in a circle". 

The final destination was an 
old barn. The happenings in the 
barn are quite numerous and ex- 
citing. Mclntyre would have been 
glad to offer a sharper razor blade. 
You could inquire of Tex if it 
payed him to peek, or ask him. if 
the tongue of a cow is smooth. 
Mahlon Maey really didn't appre- 
ciate the worms, but he still sur- 
vives. 

For the finale all the blindfold- 
ed boys had to sing the college 
song. While the neophytes were 
IsJnging lustily, (the Gold "P" 
members disappeared. The fol- 
lowing Monday all the boys were 
in good health, even if they did 
have to walk back to town. 



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MOTHER 
with FLOWERS from 

Jaquith Florists 



B. M. LePevre 

INSURANCE 



Pacific College 
Loses to 0. C. E. 
In Close Game 

The Pacific college nine traveled 
into foreign fields last Friday 
aflernoon to Monmouth where 
they were defeated, 3 to 2, at the 
hands of the O.C.E. Wolves. 

With Bill Hays, ace knuckle 
ball' artist, taking the mound 
for the Quakers and doing an 
enviable job, the Quaker nine 
went out in the lead by a 1 to 
O score in the top half of the 
third inning on a single by 
Michener and ado ufolo by G. 
Miller. They added another 
run in the sixth inning on, a 
single and two errors which 
brought G. Mller in for the 
second tally. 

The O.C.E. Wolves succeeded in 
getting one run on a two-base hit 
by C. Phelps and a single by Sy- 
verson, former Newberg Junior 
high coach. This made the score 
2 to 1 in favor of the Quakers. 

O. C. E. Leads 

Bad breaks came for the home 
team in the last of the ninth in- 
ning. After Hays had limited 
them to three hits up to the ninth 
inning, the Wolves got to him for 
two hits, and, with the Quakers 
committing one error, the Wolves 
took a 3 to 2 lead over the fight- 
tag P. C. team. 

Highlights of the game were: 
Mishener getting 3 hits, Hays 
pitching a 5 hit game, and the 
infield making a beautiful double 
play in the first inning. 



Box Score 



Pacific (2) 












AB 


H 


E 


R 




3 


0 


1 


0 


J. Hays, lb — 


4 


0 


0 


0 


G. Miller, 2b _. 


4 


1 


2 


1 


T. Miller, 3b — 


4 


0 


1 


0 


W. Hays, p 


4 


0 


0 


0 


Roberts, rf 


4 


2 


0 


0 


Hadlock, c 


4 


0 


0 


0 




3 


0 


0 


0 


Michener, cf — 


3 


3 


0 


1 




33 


6 


4 


2 


O. C. E. (S) 












AB 


H 


E 


R 


C. Phelps, cf — 


4 


2 


0 


2 




4 


1 


1 


1 


•D. Phelps, c 


4 


0 


0 


0 


Nolweger, ss — 


3 


1 


•1 


0 




4 


0 


0 


0 


Kerns, 3b 


3 


0 


0 


0 


Kirk, p 


3 


0 


0 


0 


Total 


32 


5 


2 


3 



Tennis Matches Will 
Begin After May Day 

The tennis team, defense per- 
mitting, should be the best Paci- 
fic has seen in some time. Mr. 
Allan is preparing the schedule 
that should begin immediately 
after May Day. 

In the girl's team, returning 
letterwomien are Mary Lou Hos- 
kins, Mary Esther Pemberton, and 
"Pinky" duffel. The prospects 
for new players is good. Patty 
Powell and Catherine Coffin have 
been practicing regularly. 

In the boys' team the first three 
men |are 'returning. These are 
Dean. Tate, Tex Miller, and George 
Bales. Other prospects are Arthur 
James, Arthur Roberts, Burl 
Kirkpatrick, Deane Roberts and 
others. 

Those interested should start 



Orders For Annuals 
To Be Taken Today 

In order that the alumni and 
visitors that come to the May Day 
program may place their orders 
for the 1942 I/AMI, there will 
be arrangements made for these 
hooks to be sold. 

The price of this year's annual, 
which is to be a 74 page book, 
will be $2.00. The staff believes 
that the L'AMI is going to be the 
best looking annual that Pacific 



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ECONOMY 
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WALLACE'S 

Newberg'B Variety Store 
Since 1911 
"Where a Little Money Goes a 
Long Way" 

Lynn B. Ferguson 

Prescription Druggist 
THE REXALL STORE 

Newberg Graphic 

PRINTING 

FIRST CLASS 

MECHANICAL, BODY AND 
FENDER WORK 

Heater Repair Shop 

113 S. Blaine Ph. 91J 

Dr. E. T. Warrensford 

Chiropractor 

Dr. Agnes Worley 

Naturopath 
Radionics — Electrotherapy 
110 N. School St. Ph. 40W 

Free Consultation Open Eves. 

Sief ker Hardware 

and 
FURNITURE 

ELLIS 

GROCERY AND MARKET 
The RED & WHITE Stores 

Phone 134R — Free Delivery 

Moore's Super 
Cream Shop 

Follow the gang here for 
Sandwiches 
Ice Cream 
and 

Milk Shakes 

Boy Scouts 

OB' 

America 



Newberg Laundry 

"Service That Satisfies" 



Hiway Cafe 

WE SERVE 

Home Cooked Food 

106 First St. Newberg 



Safeway Store 



W. W. Hollingsworth